(Ark.) Courier News — Saturday, May 4, MM Astrological * Forecast * By CARROLL RJGHTER> McNautbt S «6 determine yont forecast, not* paracraim opposite d«tti irblck Include your birth date- SUNDAY GENERAL TENDENCffiS: You are all stirred up today and tonight to do things for others : as well as gain more prestige and a good reputation for yourself all of which are very igood. Lose no time but put into motion this plan of action that can bring such highly desirable results. Your energy is fine and your judgment very good. ARD3S (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Once you have gone to church, be'off to the amusements for which you have had little time before this, preferably where bigwigs congregate. Show your talents and abilities. Make the right impression, gain their fa- tor. '.TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Showing consideration for clos •its ties now brings true cordial relations. Make plans that extend far into the future with thiem and let Tightness be the keynote. Some powerful person «an extend a favor you have long wanted. . GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Making sure to get to services df your choices can be very in- firing right now. Then.have Conversations with interesting persons. Take time for corresponding with individuals who are important in your life is wise. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Elevating your consciousness to gain the added income you need is easy now. Do just that. Then make a clever plan that you can put in operation in the near future. This can lead to true prosperity. LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) This is a day when others wil assist you to gain your most cherished alms, so get busy contacting everyone. Get into la*. ime to make sure you reduce o a workable set-up those in- eresting ideas you decided upon over the weekend. Be precise. ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) 3ay hours are best for pleasure since you have importanl work to do in the P.M. Get your finest talents before the right people. Make this a day for real achievement, much happiness with intimates. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Ideal morning to get your house in as ideal order as you can and then be off to charming places where you can be a your best. Show true devotion to mate in P.M. Buy some gif that will be appreciated. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21 Get your work organized so that all your chores are easier Then look into that new outle that appeals. Later be sure t! do what kin want you to do and win their praise, gratitude. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Do whatever you can to eliminate unnecessary expense during A.M. Then con fer with experts in the evening Sit down with associates and see what should be done to ere ate your efficiency. Be clever er. , LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) A good day to plan ttie right kind of pleasure for the days ahead, but be sure to count the cost. Listen to what the brilliant partner has to suggest. Then you can gain your fondest aims more easily. VIRGO Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) You have to confide in nobody if you want those plans to run smoothly. Make sure that you get your talents before the right people. You are able to do what ••• W/LSON NEWS >•••••••••••••••••••• MRS. V. A. HOGAN, Jr. Two teachers in the Wilson School system who are bride- elects were honored with a. surprise kitchen shower last Monday night. Miss Angie Emery will become the bride of John Lovett of Wilson and University of Rochester, N. Y., in June and Miss Ranella Harden will marry Harold demons of Wilson in July. Eighteen members of the Joy Sunday School Class of the First Baptist Church, of which both honorees are members, gathered at the home of Mrs. Fenner Steward for the shower. A bridal theme was carried out in decorations and refreshments. : A special guest attending was Mrs. Charles Bell. Mrs. CuHora and John Crain, Jr. Mrs. Billy Joe McAfee and ons, Jay and Mark, returned ome last week after a two- week visit with Mrs. McAfee's arents, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh iernard in Natchitoches, la. Wilson High School Library Jlub met for the last meeting of he year 1967-68 on Tuesday, April 23, 1968. According to roll call by Secretary Carolyn An- Irews, there were 24 members present. President Ed Perry presided. Treasurer Steve Bowman reported a balance of $1.25 in the Larry Anderson group affairs and state your aims. Meet one Who could be o tremendous help to you. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22. A little concentration will tell you what is best for you to do today to bring maximum pleasure, contentment. Your romantic life can be improved considerably. Show that you have finesse and charm. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Some pal who has had great experience can now be of assistance in your own endeavors. Contact this person early. Then be sure to go to some social affair where you can meet interesting and charming people. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) If you step out with influential persons now, you find you get the support you need to advance in your particular career perfectly. Make the finest impression possible, SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Out to the services where you can get the inspiration you need for the outlets that are important to you. Many new places can be visited by you now that can bring the right results. Be outgoing. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Listen to the voice of your conscience and get the spiritual help you need to get problematical affairs righted. A good day to plan the days ahead meticulously. Know what it is that you want to accomplish. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb 19) Sitting down with associates and discussing matters of principle and methods of operating in the days ahead Is wise today New angles come to your attention now that you had not thought about previously. Keep busy. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Planning how to make honorable relations with partners more ideal is good now. They have been very loyal to you. Do something like taking exercise so that your health is improved IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she, will be one of those charming youngsters who feels it necessary to make a big name for self anc will do a good deal of strutting early, so give as fine a course of study as you can since t h e mind here is extraordinary Have good playmates around early in life and teach the Gold en Rule. Fame here. MONDAY GENERAL TENDENCIES: The morning is fine for new plans and whatever Is formal and broad in its scope but don't try to hoodwink anyone or you please the most in ever you P.M. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Look to a really generous friend for a favor in A.M., but tonight have to work quietly and well. The social should be delved into in the afternoon, if at all. The important thing is to iinish duties. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Although that higher-up does not agree with what you say, listen to advice given if you want to achieve your fondest aims. Get that credit problem settled no matter what. 0 u t with good pals in P.M. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You are highly inspired how to gain your highest aims in A.M., and then be sure to get the support of higher-ups, make your efforts successful. Listen to what a new contact has to say. This person is interested in you. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Getting your bills paid in A.M. relieves your mind admirably and then you can be with charming persons with whom you want to deepen friendships Fulfill responsibility to mate before you go off on a trip. Be wise, .AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb 19) You can make that important decision with a partner provided those in official position are not in the picture. Then follow through precisely. Ge partners to assist you more anc there is better performance. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) A.M. finds you with much work to be done, but later gain support of associates who have not been very friendly lately. Reconciliation is necessary with those who have been opposed to you lately. Show resiliency. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he, or she, will be one of the interesting young people who will find it difficult to know whether or not to follow what associates or kin have to L say, so teach loyalty to family first. Avoid confusion. Upon ma-. turity life becomes easier since' the mind has been properly trained and decisions are made precisely. College here. Mrs. Hudson Wren and Mrs. Joe Cullom Jr. were special guests Tuesday night when Mrs Ralph Robinson entertained her bridge club. Upon arrival guests were served a dessert of chocolate cake and coffee. Sausage rolls and peanuts were served later in the evening. Arrangements of lavender iris phlox and daisies were used in decorating. Winners at bridge were Mrs Jerry Cullom high, Mrs'; Joe Cullom second high and Mrs, Robinson was bridgo winner. Mrs. H. A. Nicholson attended a district meeting df the Woman's Society of Christian Service Thursday at the First Methodist Church in Joneboro E. D. Beall and Jack Sugg at- ended a meeting Friday night of all teachers, superintendents and principals who .cooperate with Arkansas State University n Teacher Training. The Col- ege of Education was the hos or the banquet which was given n honor of the cooperating people. The Carl Reng Center was he site of the meeting and lanquet. ' . Week-end guests of Mr. anc Mrs. Donnie McDaniel were Mrs. McDarael's parents, Mr and Mrs. Truman Smith, Sr. o Paris. Mr. and Mrs. T. J. McAfee Sr. returned last week from a Iwo-week visit with their daugh ;er and her family, Mr. am Mrs. Bob Pullen and son Trey in Hattiesburg, Miss. Frorr there they went to Prescott t visit another daughter, Mrs. Jim Wingfield, Mr. Wingfield anc sons, Clay, Cole, Mike and Burt While in Prescott Mrs. McAfe attended a meeting of the Pres cott Garden Club which fea tured their annual flower ..show Mrs. H. A. Nicholson enter tained her bridge club Wednes day afternoon at the Wilson Caf in the Merrill Room. High winner was Mrs. R. H Nelson, Mrs. 0. E. Sadler sec ond high and Mrs. J. D. Hankir was bridgo winner. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Cullom were special guests Friday nigh When Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Me Afee entertained their bridg club. High winners at bridge wer reasury. Historian gave a report on the news and Aotographs which he had jteced in the scrap book for ;he year. Officers were elected for 196869, as follows: President — Charles Coburn; Vice-President - Alice Atchley; Secretary — Janie Miller; Treaurer — Kathy Fleming; Reporter — Jo Ann Hodge; Historian — Jerry. Smith. Next fall the club will host the Arkansas Student Librarians' District meeting at the Wil son High School Auditorium. Mrs. Sam Moore, Mrs. Horace Moore Jr., and Mrs. John Tipton were in Holly. Springs, Miss., Sunday for the .tour of homes in the annual pilgrimage.. Miss Terry Miehell of Memphis was the week-end guest of Mr. and Mr. J. R. Cullom Jr. Mrs. Ralph Robinson, Mrs. Jerry Cullom and Mrs. Owens Sadler were special guests Friday when Mrs. R. H. Nelson was ibstess to the South Mississippi Mandy Doing Better In Tel Aviv Spotlight By MARCUS ELIASON Associated Press Writer TEL AVIV (AP) - Mandy Rice-Davies, one: of the leading figures of London's Profumo scandal five years ago, now waters her garden, models, makes movies, runs a discotheque, seeps house and waits impatiently for her baby to be born. "Boy or girl, it doesn't matter," she says, "as long as it's sound in mind and limb," The blonde former call girl married an Israeli air steward- turned-businessman named Rafi Shauli—pronounced Sha-ooly— and settled in Israel .two years ago. The 22-year-old Londoner has become one of the most popular and best-known celebrities in Tel Aviv's noisy, arty night life. •-:•.' She and her husband run one of the most sophisticated night clubs in town. Mandy's Discotheque sets the pace and dictates the fashion for the humming mile-long strip of bright lights, coffee houses, steak bars and discotheques in central Tel Aviv. . - "••. She has cut her cascading hair short and pert. "The pregnancy made it fall out," she giggles. Mandy hasn't cut herself off from Britain. She flies there twice a year. 'Not that I'm crazy about England, but I visit people and buy clothes. You can't get any- thing here," she says. She doesn't talk about the 1963 affair that shook the British government. John D. ProfumOj Britain's war minister, resigned after admitting that he lied to the House of Commons about his affair with Christine Keeler, another call girl who shared her affections with a Soviet Embassy at- tache. Christine and Mandy had shared an apartment and were the chief witnesses in the trial of Stephen Ward, who committed suicide on being found guilty of keeping a brothel. Mandy has just finished filming a locally made movie called "Iris," to be premiered in June, in which she plays a seductive English model having an affair with a disillusioned Israeli journalist. " She speaks English in the film, but off the screen chatters away in fairly fluent Hebrew, laughs at her :ownmistakes and calls herself a shikseh—Yiddish for a non-Jewish girl. She intends to convert to Judaism before her baby is born. "Life here used to be a terrible rush," she says, "modeling, filming, traveling, keeping house, running the" discotheque." Her husband bursts into the house, yelling he is "starving to death." . •- J ...; .' :, •And Mandy disappears into the kitchen. OALLING for deserters! Bill Jones, 20, of the United States, tells a group in Stockholm, Sweden, that a new "international deserters" organization, withyhim- self as chairman, has' estab-, lished offices in Stockholm,' Paris and Tokyo. Poster, reads, "GIs-are welcome in Europe, but not as soldiers: As Deserters." Living Hypocrisy LARSKPUR, Calif. AP) - A fat woman gym teacher criticized by her high school principal as "a living hypocrisy of nosiess tu me ouuui 11*10^.00^^* r ... , . ,...-., .. County Bridge Club at the home [what she's teaching" is fighting of her mother, Mrs. Earl Mor-1 the battle of the bulge and m should be back to her normal Upon arrival guests were seat- weight by mid-November, ed for dessert at the'dining doctor says. • - _ room table which was centered Dismissal of Elizabeth Blodg- with an arrangement of iris, ett, 41, had been recommended Snacks were served during the afternoon. Winners at bridge were Mrs. Sadler high, Mrs. Lynn Tranum second high and Mrs. E. B. Chiles Jr. was bridge winner. gan. Mrs. Brent Jacobs of Jonesboro visited with her parents, Mr. and Mr. Ralph Robinson, last Sunday. Goodby Jailers COQUILLE, Ore. (AP) — Dist. Atty. Robert Brasch wants the county commissioners to fire all but two of the jailers at the Coos County jail. The district attorney charged in a report that prisoners were allowed to roam the streets to dn personal shopping or look for jobs. On Longevity RALEIGH, N. C. (AP) - Mrs. Carolina Woods observed her 102nd birthday Wednesday and credited her longevity to "the good Lord" plus "corn bread and pot licker." JACOBY ON BRIDGE *KJ10.4 VA3 * J752 4764 WEST EAST AA93 *Q876 VQJ974 VK10652 49852 *103 'SOUTH (D) 4AKQ1093 #AKQJ East-West vulnerable West Nort!, East South Split the Prize GARDNER, Mass. (AP) The annual pussy willow contest has ended in a tie. Judges couldn't decide between pussy willows submitted by Laura Roblchaud, 4, and John E. Gau- vln, 7, so they decided to divide the prize—a $5 gift certificate— u y. iu iiuuunjuik mi/uuc m juu equally bclwccii them. A total of can find yourself way behind 97 youngsters entered th» con- It* «i|bt ML Tb» P.M. bit**. our partner has bid that suit. However, there was nothing wrong with the final contract. The play started out automatically. South took dummy's ace of hearts and cashed his ace and king of trumps. Then he led his four top clubs and discarded dummy's three of hearts on the fourth club. Then he paused for a moment before leading out his deuce of spades. This pause gave West a good chance to count the hand. South had shown four clubs and the diamond play indicated six diamonds, so South had started with 6-4-2-1 distribution. Had it included two spades and one heart or two hearts and one spade? If it had included two hearts, it behooved West to take his ace of spades and save Deceptive Play Creates Image the overtrick. South would just Fred Karpin points out in be trying to sneak that spade through. Had it included two spades and one heart, South would be delighted to see the ace of spades appear and save the guess. In rubber bridge West would duck quickly. He wouldn't mind the overtrick.. But this was match point duplicate. Furthermore South had played the hand just as if he had started . Pass 3* Pass Pass 54 Pass Pass Pass Pass Opening lead— V Q 4N.T. 6> "Winning Play in Tournament and Rubber Bridge" that part of good deceptive play is to create an illusion for your adversaries. Today's hand is from the 1948 Masters Individual Championship and shows how South created an illusion which saved him from a hazardous guess. South's two diamonds was a slight overbid and we don't approve at Sll of his four no«'wlth two hearts. West wenl trump call. We just don't bid right up with his ace of sr/ 33 . four no-trump with » worthless doublifea io our hud and South had eliminated his by Redwood High School Principal Donald Kreps. Miss Blodgett, who once weighed nearly 250 pounds, requested a special school board hearing, where Dr. i Wendell Howard Butler testified that she has lost 34 pounds in the 16 weeks he has been treating her. She should reach a weight normal for her 5-foot-7-inch height by mid-November, he 'DIFFERENT' HAZARD VIENNA (AP) — A patch of spilled cocoa brought two motorists to a hospital here, when a car drove through the cocoa and then slid into an oncoming car on the other roadside. Police said the cocoa substance was spilled previously by a truck of a chocolate factory. MONDAY, MAY* 2:30 ALL ABOARD Dancing Makes Us Open Like The Rose. , 3:00 JOURNEY Invitation to the West. 3:00 THE BIG PICTURE Weekly Report. The U.S. Army in action around the world. 4:00 WHAT'S NEW Yankee Whaling. Activities on board a whaling ship. 4:30 AUTO MECHANICS Generator and Regulator 1. How the generator produces electrical energy. 5:00 FOLK GUITAR Program 12. Laura teaches several new strums. 5:30 ECONOMICS The Right to be Wrong. Absolute and relative size of the public economy. •: 6:00 ON HEARING MUSIC The Music of Roger Sessions, 6:30 WHAT'S NEW Yankee Whaling. Activities on board a whaling ship. 7:00 ALL ABOARD Dancing Makes Us Open Like the Rose. , 7:30 CHANNEL 10 TRAVELS Invitation to the West. 8:00 SHOWCASE , To. Be Announced. 8:30 THE FRENCH CHEF Speaking of Tongues: Blanch• ing, 'skinning, braising, .saucing, serving, and eating « fresh beef tongue. 9:00 NET JOURNAL Color Us Black. Filmed amid the turmoil at Howard University, this documentary studies the black militant movement on campus. Dramatizing the conflict is a film on black-white relations made by students of the University. •i THE BLYTHEVILLE ASSOCIATION OF LIFE UNDERWRITERS PROUDLY OBSERVES LIFE INSURANCE WEEK MAY 5th THROUGH 11th BLYTHEVILLE MEMBERS: WOODROW ENDERSON MIKE WARHURST ROSCOE CRAFTON ROBERT TRIMUE J. LOUIS CHERRY PAUL SHIRLEY JIM SMOTHERMON L. E. OLD MIKE KENNER CALVIN GOODMAN HELEN AYRES BILL LEWIS BOB PAYNK ED CHISENHALL CHARLES JOHNSTON DENNY WILSON BILL BRACEY GLEN HORNER HOMER SMITH JIM MORGAN BILL DANIELS BILL PREWITT JOHNNY MICK EDDIE SALIBA DANE FERGUS MIKE CONEALY BOB WHITE MILES LEWIS CODE OF ETHICS PREAMBLE: The position of the Life Underwriter is. unique in that he U the Mason between his. client and his company. As a life insurance advisor he owes a high professional duty toward his client, while, at the same time, he also occupies a position of trust and loyalty to his company. Only by observing the highest ethical balance can he avoid any conflict between these two obligations. .. Therefore: ' •..,.., ' I BELIEVE IT TO BE MY RESPONSIBILITY TO hold my business in high esteem and strive to maintain its prestige. TO keep the needs of firry clients always uppermost. TO respect my client's confidence and hold In trust personal information. TO render continuous service .to my clients and their beneficiaries. TO employ every proper and legitimate means to persuade my clients to protect insurable obligations, but to rigidly adhere to the observance" tit the highest standards of business, and professional conduct. ; ; . . TO present accurately, honestly and' completely every fact essential to my client's decisions. - -•• •• TO perfect my skill and to add to my knowledge ttvrpugh continuous thought' and study. ••"•- • ' ' ' ' ' ; • TO conduct my business on such a high plane that others emulating my example may help the standards of our vocation. TO keep myself informed with respect to insurance laws and regulations and to observe them in both lettei ana spirit. ' ., TO respect the prerogatives and cooperate with all others whose services ire constructively related to bur» In meeting the needs of our clients. Place Your Insurance Heeds m f he Hands of a Professional Live Underwriter.
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